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10.   Freedman, Ronald, and T. H. Sun, "Taiwan: Fertility Trends in a Critical
Period of Transition," Studies in Family Planning., August 1969. pp. 15-19.
11.   National Academy of Sciences, The Growth of World Population. Wash-
ington, D.C., 1963, p. 14.
12.   Arriaga,  Eduardo   E., and Kingsley Davis, "The Pattern of Mortality
Change in Latin America," Demography., August 1969. pp. 223-242.
13.   Kuczynski, Robert R., The Balance of Births and Deaths. Vol. I, Western
and Northern Europe, New York: Macmillan, 1928; Vol. II, Eastern and Southern Europe, Washington, D.C.: The Brookings Institution, 1931.
14.   Bunle, Henri, Le Mouvement Naturel de la Population dans le Monde de
1906 a 1936. Paris: L'Institut National d'Etudes Demographiques, 1954.
15.   Coale, Ansley J., and Melvin Zelnik, New Estimates of Fertility and
Population in the United States. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton Univ. Press, 1963.
16.   Kuczynski, Robert R., Measurement of Population Growth: Methods and
Results. New York: Oxford Univ. Press, 1936.
17.   United  Nations, Demographic   Yearbook,   1965  and  later issues.  New
18.   Murumatsu, Minoru, ed., Japan's Experience in Family Planning—Past
and Present. Tokyo: Family Planning Federation of Japan, Inc., 1967.
19.   Vasquez, Jose L., "Fertility Decline in Puerto Rico: Extent and Causes,"
Demography, 1968. pp. 855-865.
20.   United  Nations,  World Population Prospects,   1965-85 as Assessed in
1968. Population Division Working Paper No. 30. New York: December 1969.
21.   Kirk, Dudley, Europe's Population in the Interwar Years. The Hague:
League of Nations, 1946. Ch. 9, Appendix 2.reatest precisely in those countries economically least well-equipped to absorb the increase in numbers.